Why Our Endocannabinoid System Has To Work Harder When We Wear Face Masks

Article by Travis Cesarone, Cannabis Life Network

WHY OUR ENDOCANNABINOID SYSTEM HAS TO WORK HARDER WHEN WE WEAR FACE MASKS TRAVIS CESARONEFEBRUARY 10, 2021 EDUCATIONFEATUREDHEALTHHEALTH & SEXMARIJUANA NEWSSCIENCE0 VIEWS The digestive system is one big hole, from the mouth to the other end. Yet, it is a gas in your blood that connects face masks and your butt. We breathe out inflammatory gasses produced in our lungs. So, in theory, a covered face means a bigger workload for our bowels and kidneys. A partially-covered face means less reactive nitrogen and oxygen species can be properly exhaled and more will be pushed out the other end. Photo (1). Beyond CO2 poisoning

The digestive system is one big hole, from the mouth to the other end. Yet, it is a gas in your blood that connects face masks and your butt. We breathe out inflammatory gasses produced in our lungs. So, in theory, a covered face means a bigger workload for our bowels and kidneys.

Beyond CO2 poisoning

Contrary to the direction of at least one study (2) with zero adequate controls (3), CO2 hardly passes from the lungs into the bloodstream. So, analyzing CO2 levels in blood does not give an adequate result and contradicts several other studies (3-16) including research by the CDC (14.) Eventually, the build-up of reactive oxygen and nitrogen species that we normally exhale might pose a concern as well, though (15.) After all, if those gasses become trapped in our masks, as another study suggests, (16) we will be forced to rebreathe viral particles, cytokines (17), and free radicals. And they have to go somewhere since these particles do circulate back into our bloodstream. If we don’t breathe, spit, or sweat them out then that only leaves two options.

It connects to an increased risk for gastrointestinal damage if face masks do increase a load of free radicals up the butt, in the endocrine system, and in the bowels (18). This often presents itself as any of the following – celiac or wheat sensitivity, IBD, IBS, or cancers of the kidney, bladder, and colon.

Princess Diana touched an AIDS patient

Science sometimes takes time to catch up with reality. HIV became a mysterious and heavily misunderstood virus shortly after 1981 (19-22). Sadly, the populous feared each other since everyone thought simple touch could spread the disease, not just unprotected sex. (23)

That was before Princess Diana made an appearance in front of a global audience on BBC and shook the hand of a man dying from HIV. (24) She dawned no PPE which shocked the world. And again, she wore no PPE while hugging a seven-year boy in 1989, according to the LA Times. (25) AIDS was strictly referred to as a gay disease with a homophobic focus on butt sex, (26) despite being connected to an engrossed fear of touch without face masks and gloves. (27) Gay men found themselves banished into quarantine without reason.

The Princess (28) changed the stigma; a welcoming advent to those who were dying needlessly alone despite their need for compassion. It is stark how much science and social nuances have both changed and repeated themselves in less than half-a-century. True, the transmission of SARS-COV2 and HIV cannot be compared in any light. (29) But, each global response (30) was initially wrought with fear (31) and ignorance (32) that simply perpetrated greater levels of harm. (33)

Crying for oxygen without a solution

For many people, masks provide a harmless form of collective protection from coronaviruses for their shoulder neighbor. (34, 35.) Other men and women, however, should instead rely on social distancing. Some nurses will understand this since they must plea with patients suffering from Congestive Heart Failure. (36) These patients must watch their bedside neighbor receive supplemental oxygen (37) while they suffer from constant breathlessness. This is because the disease fills the lungs with fluid and disrupts the heart’s ability to transfer blood-gasses. Sadly, however, oxygen therapy will not stop the feeling of suffocation (38) in patients with this heart condition. This is due to the difference between dyspnea (breathlessness) (39) and hypoxia (40) (low blood-oxygen- levels).

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